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themes from our new book, "going to tehran: why the united states must come to terms with the islamic republic of iran". the first of these means, and these two get at the heart of our book. the united states is today enhanced and for the past two years a power and relative decline in the middle east. the second core team as the biggest beneficiary of american ongoing decline in the middle east is the islamic republic of iran. if you're not sure you agree with these propositions, i want to ask you to compare the relative position of the united states and the islamic republic of a rant in middle east today with where they were on the eve of 9/11 over 10 years ago. on the eve of 9/11, every single government in the middle east with either pro-american government egypt and turkey in negotiation effectively to become pro-american but government. in libya are anti-iranian like saddam hussein's government in iraq. every single government in the middle east is either pro-americans in negotiations to become pro-american or anti-iranian. it pretty good position for the 90s dates in the middle
must come to terms with the islam you can republic of iran." the first of these themes, and these two really get at the heart of our book. the first of these themes is that the united states is today and has been for the past few years a power in relative decline in the middle east. and the second core theme is that the biggest beneficiary of america's ongoing decline in the middle east is the islamic republic of iran. if you're not sure you agree with these propositions, i want to ask you to compare the relative positions of the united states and the islamic republic of iran in the middle east today with where they were on the eve of 9/11, just over ten years ago. on the eve of 9/11, every single government in the middle east was either pro-american, like the governments in egypt and turkey, in negotiations effectively to become pro-american, like the governments in syria and libya, or anti-iranian like the taliban government in afghanistan and saddam hussein's government in iraq. every single government in the middle east was either pro-american, in negotiations to become pro-americ
, afghanistan, iraq. >> the arab spring, in many ways, has turned into an islamic winter for the christians of the middle easterly. that includes the whole state of north africa. pretty much every place that has an election has elected islamists, and they have made it more difficult for the churches of the middle east, who are pretty significant minorities in a lot of these countries. so that has been a bad thing. >> george: tens of thousands of christians are fleeing the middle east because of persecution, yet this modern day exitous is getting little attention in the west. now a jewish group is teaming up with christians to spread the word about persecution of middle east christians. chris mitchell reports. >> reporter: almost 200 million christians face persecution each year, especially in the birthplace of their faith, the middle east. iraq is just one example. >> since 2003, there has been a systematic attack launched against the christian community, and other minorities, in iraq. unfortunately, the mainstream media and many churches really don't talk about the persecution of their bro
are based on wahhabi is long, the particularly strict interpretation of the muslim faith -- wahhabi islam. \ women, for instance, how far fewer rights than men. campaigners have accused saudi arabia of violating human rights. now, controversies have erupted in kosovo where the automation has invested millions in building mosques. even moderate muslims are worried at these developments. than a religious dignitaries from the world over are gathered for the dedication ceremony of the international center for into religious and intercultural dialogue. the three founding nations -- saudi arabia, spain, and austria -- were represented by their foreign ministers. among the 600 guests was the united nations secretary- general. the saudi government provided some 15 million euros in funding for the dialogue center for the first three years. >> we are most grateful to his majesty for his farsighted decision to launch this important and timely initiative. austria is greatly honored at the center is established. >> a outside the palace, greens and liberal muslim protesters point out that even as saudi
're seeing islamic islamics intensifying. you have a bible that was stained in blood from nigeria. tell us the story. >> i got this bible last spring. and a year ago, in january of last year, there was an attack on a church in a place called gombay city in gombay state. a group called the boko haram, and i know you have reported many times on that islamic group. they went into the deeper life bible church, and three young men from the boko haram opened fire on the christians, and killed 10 people. two young boys were killed -- >> wendy: the person who owns this bible, they survived? >> yes. his name was youkuba, and he was shot in the waist area, and his blood is on the bible. when the shooting occurred, they had been praying for the boko haram. >> wendy: and they're tied to al-qaeda? yes. you have this militant islam spreading in nigeria, and it is coming to the central part, which is considered a plateau state, which is the christian south and the muslim north, and there are many christian associations doing evangelism into the north and they've been getting attacked. >> wendy: tell us,
surprises. welcome to our viewers on public television in america and around the globe. islamic militants have captured a town in mali despite four days of bombardment from french jets. they are trying to prevent their former colony from being overrun by rebels linked to al qaeda. capital, here is our report. >> of french troops on the ground in mali. france has pulled out every stop to get them there. pulling on every one of its bases in africa back and spare a man. islamist forces have controlled the deserts' of mali. they were pushing south. the air strikes began. the french claim to have pushed the rebels back. the forces push on another front. france now needs land forces to capitalize on the campaign. some of those forces will be african. they are slow in coming and they need military equipment. >> the main fighting will take place north of here. in the vast somalian desert. so far, the capital has remained unaffected. they were concerned that if the islamists cross a line in the sand, this would have been there next top. the war has come here in the form of wounded government soldi
to what they see is god's message on the grounds without a government. >> creeping islamization has the coptic christian community nervous. many have left the country. >> it is an exodus. >> david alton is with the human rights campaign. >> a lot of killings. churches bombed. christian women raped. all sorts of things taking place. 100,000 coptic christians have fled the country. >> my local church in fairfax, we have seen a serious wave of immigration from egypt since the revolution. that is one church in the u.s. >> iranian pastor says some of his members fled for the united states. that is not just christians leaving. >> they fled the country. they don't feel safe with coming with the muslim brotherhood. >> many egyptians remain because they can't afford to go anywhere else. >> in the sense of the better educated, more well off, people that are the job creators, ones that give higher donations to the church, those will be the ones that will be leaving. >> that will mean less opportunity and help for needy christians. western aid should be stop until the government upholds religio
their opposition to gay on terror. jim? >> in li, france stepped up military moves to stop islamic fighters tied to al qaeda. >> france this week dispatched 2500 troops and commenced air strikes. >> the u.s. is very pleased that france is doing this, i think to a degree surprised. >> stephen: mais oui, to a degree surprised the us is. [ laughter ] up until now, the only thing that got the french angry enough to fight was serving a bordelaise sauce with fish. [ laughter ] france is putting the hurt to al qaeda in mali! with planes, troops and its most sophisticated helicopter gunship which, in france, means a gunship that fires missiles at itself in a dadaist commentary on the cruel farce that is war. [ laughter ] [cheers and applause] this bold -- bold military action even surprised the french, whose president, francois hollande, is perceived as so indecisive and weak, he's earned the nickname "flanby," after a wobbly gelatin dessert. oh, burn! [cheers and applause] or as the french say, brulee! [ laughter ] interestingly, one of the reasons that hollande is so unpopular in the first place is th
your name to the aclj's website. you can find that link at cbnnews.com. iran's islamic regime has had a tough time fighting the rapid spread of christianity in the last few years. our own gary lane had a rare look at iran's church during his visit there a few years ago. we covered the faces of christians in this story to protect them from government retribution. here is gary's report. c2hanting] c2>>eporte the idea beind the iriranian revoluluon was t to estatablish c2e worlrld's firirst modern c2ate, governe lely by isisamic law.w. c2atolll khamen believev a more prosperoro socicity could be created if the iranian people and their government adhered to tenents of the quran. with 30 years on, the revolution is faltering, and many iranians are disillusioned. >> the people look around, they see the poverty, they see the discontent. they're not happy, and so they have questions. well, why isn't it working out? we're doing it the islamic way; why isn't our country great? so they are ripe to hear a new way. >> reporter: and the new way many are embracing is christianity. but the faith is
on islamic extremists in nearby mali. the situation is not entirely clear. we do not have definitive information on the number of hostages or casualties. algerian authorities say tonight a number of hostages and terrorists have been killed. traveling in london, defense secretary leon panetta said either seven or eight americans were taken in the terrorist attack. mark phillips picks up the story. >> reporter: early today, what had been a hostage-taking standoff at a massive natural gas plant in the algerian desert turned violent and bloody. algerian troops had surrounded the plant after a number of foreign workers-- some reports say more than 40-- were taken hostage by an islamic group calling itself the mass brigade, and claiming ties to al qaeda. security sources told us that, when the prisoners were moved within the compound, algerian gunships opened fire. one irish hostage, steven mcfaul, recounted the ordeal to an arabic tv channel as it was happening. >> reporter: steven mcfaul's family were celebrating tonight. he, along with an unknown number of other hostages, managed to esc
is the relevance of what he wrote or is written today with islam as some. here, the other side relies on faith and outside especially in europe, they rely some materialism. this was a struggle of the human soul chambers wrote, but we also seem to believe that the answer to islamism is simply more employment opportunities for saudi youth. we are in a sense sensitive position that we criticize the chinese leadership for having but even here on the islamic question, chambers had some interesting things to say. he wrote that quote the difference between liberalism and communism was in degree only. this question arose from a previous panel. continuing, both put their faith in man and rejected faith in god. therefore they share a common worldview. if there is a lesson here i think, chambers chambers held that we could not fight communism and its near relation liberalist. if he were alive i think he would say we could not fight violent islamist extremism with an ideology that is different from it in degree only and share a common worldview with it. namely, non-violent islamist extremism. if that seem
to the attack. he came to prominence in algeria in the 1990, that's when algeria's islamic political parties were poised to win parliamentary elections. but in 19992 they canceled the elections, banned the islamic salvation front that was poised to win and began a brutal offensive against the militant islamic groups that emerged. in that group between 150,000 and 200,000 algerians died. the most extreme groups that survived continued to battle the algerian state but never exposed larger jihadist goals. because they wanted to replace the government, not destroy the world. it is these groups that a few years ago morphed into al qaeda in the islamic. they have survived not because of any ideological support from the population, some factions have prosperred by thoroughly activities like the smuggling of drugs and tobacco. he's nicknamed the marlboro man for that reason. far more lucrative business, hostage taking. groups have kidnapped westerners and extracted princely ransoms in return. according to the u.s. treasury, the average ransom for a western hostage held by aqim in 2011 was $5.4 milli
with islamism. here, the other side relies on faith, and our side, especially in europe, seems to rely on materialism. this was a struggle of the human soul, chambers wrote, but we often seem to believe that the answer to islamism is simply more employment opportunities for saudi youth. we're, this a sense, in a position that we criticize the chinese leadership for having, but even here on the islamic question, chambers had interesting things to say. he wrote, quote, "the difference between liberalism and communism was in degree only." this question arose in the previous panel. continuing" they put faith in man rather than god and shared a common world view." there is a lesson here. chambers held we could not fight communism, bask with its near relation, liberalism. if 4e were alive, i think he would say we cannot fight extreme sharing a world view with it, namely, non-violent islamist extremism. if that's obvious to you, it's not been obvious to many governments around the world. the government of the united kingdom that spent a decade asking and promoting what it saw as nonviolent is
question is the relevant of what you wrote to our, today with islamism. here, the other side relies on faith, and our side essentially in europe tends to rely on materialism. this was a struggle of the human soul, chambers wrote, but we often seem to believe that the answer to the islamism is simply more employment opportunities. we are in a sense in a position that we criticized chinese leadership for having. but even here on the islamic question, chambers had some interesting things to say. he wrote that code, the difference between liberalism and communism was in degree only. this question arose from the previous panel, continuing, both put their faith in man and rejected faith in god. therefore, they shared a common worldview. there is -- chamber so that we could not fight communism with its new relation liberalism. if he were alive i think he would say we cannot fight violent islamist extremism with an ideology that is different from it in degree only and shares a common worldview with it. namely, nonviolence islamist extremism. if that seems obvious to you, it has not been obv
and demonstration this coming monday, calling for sweeping political change. its leader is a controversial islamic scholar who has publicly challenged islamic extremists and is now taking-on his country's elected leaders. jonathan mann reports the indefinitely draw a crowd. however, refusing terrorism. >> terrorism is terrorism. violence is violence. it has no place in islam. >> addressed it's theight extremists, he is taking on his home politicians. and as we get ready for the elections next year. many have been spending time and prison. despite his claim of innocence. however, the islamic scholar is taking on the group's through the internet, and will march with millions of supporters. the pakistan's second largest city. police are already planning an historic and already choosing sites, for and against. they are thinking that he is working on country's powerful military. he wants to turn to islam about into the largest tehrer square. they are waiting to see what happens. >> beijing's air pollution reached dangerous levels third consecutive day of severe smog. the city's first orange fog warning
the french started bombing last week to keep islamic groups from taking over the country. the terrorists say they won't release any hostages until france calls off the military operations. workers at the complex are from several countries. leaders from all the nations are working with the algerian military which says it has the militants surrounded with no way to escape. susan mcginnis, cbs news, washington. >>> the natural gas field is a joint venture involving algeria, norway and bp. we are still awaiting more details about as many as 20 hostages to reportedly escaped today. >>> since hurricane katrina seven years ago inspectors have found hundreds of levees in danger of failing in 37 states. local governments are responsible for upgrading unacceptable levees but some local officials say repairs could cost hundreds of thousands of dollars. the condition of flood control became a hot button issue in 2005 when katrina's rain toppled levees in new orleans, flooded the city and killed 1800 people. coming up later this morning we'll have a live report on
of people taken hostage by islamic militants in algeria in northern africa. it's right next door to mali where not coincidentally, french war planes have been pounding militants there for days. tonight, the u.s. state department has strongly condemned this hostage-taking, calling it a terrorist attack. nbc is the only network on the ground tonight near the heart of this new war in mali. rohit, good evening. >> reporter: brian, algerian officials say that the hostages were taken by heavily armed islamic militants linked to al qaeda, and they were responding to the military operation by the french here in mali, supported by american cargo aircraft, spy planes and drones. the attack took place at dawn as a natural gas facility jointly operated by bp, the norwegian company stat oil and the algerian government is located in the remote sahara desert in eastern algeria, near the libyan border. militants reportedly approached the facility in three unmarked vehicles. their attack left at least two dead, including a british national. they took at least 20, and perhaps more than 40 people hostage.
fighting terrorism with education i've learned from islamic scholars. in the koran it's implicitly stated in the holy koran when a young mangos on jiha d and this is a spiritual endeavor to seek knowledge. it could also mean he's going into a group. but he has to get blessings from his mother first and if he doesn't do that it's shameful and disgraceful. after 911 the taliban had a high desertion rate and they were trying to get recruit groups to fight against intervention and coalition and they went in literally impoverished societies because educated women refused to allow they're sons to fight in theal bonn. you have a less educated mother here. single parent in the difficult system. the higher education a women has the more likely her son is to go on with education rather than getting into violence and drugs and certainly she won't condone her son getting into a gang or drugs. i've sometimes been criticized for that because they say all the 911 hijackers were educated and had university degrees and that certainly is true. but nobody botherd to check they're mothers and nearly
and its reliance on islamic law and the desperate state of the economy. officials decry the protesters of counterrevolutionaries and supporters of the old mubarak regime. but protesters insist it is not about the past -- it is about the future. memo we only have one demand -- the regime should go because they have done nothing for us. >> secularist and liberals say the government has betrayed the revolution. >> for the latest, let's go now to our correspondent in cairo. what is the latest you can tell us from where you are? >> i was this morning at the court where there was celebration by the relatives of the people who died after 21 people were sentenced to death, mainly fans of the port said club, but at the same time, riots broke our in the city of port said when people tried to storm the prison where most of the ones which are sentenced, and until now, -- the number is rising by the minute, but until now, we have confirmed 16 dead people in this riot. >> 21 people have been sentenced to death. 52 people still to be sentenced. tell us more about that. >> that is one of the interesti
this the siege is to pay back to algeria for letting western jets use it's a airspace to attack islamic fighters in mali. secretary of state hillary clinton is in touch with algerian officials? >> yes, state department officials confirming within the last two hours, secretary of state clinton has called the algerian prime minister. the two countries, two governments working together to try to work out what they can do to bring had an end to this hostage situation. state department officials would not confirm any numbers, any names, any details about this. they say they want to keep everything under wraps so they can work the channels as best they know how. this, of course, a very concerning situation with these islamic militants taking the hostages. among them some americans, just put the map back up again. we're going to talk about mali in the south. look to the east. it is possibly no coincidence that this gas field is right on the border with libya. the rise of islamic extremism right across north africa is a major concern right now for u.s. officials. >> as you look at that map, you can see
on the border with libya, the rise of islamic extremism right across north africa is a major concern for u.s. officials. like verse mortgage commercials? those types are coming on to me all the time now. >> she gets the comedians laughing... >> that's hilarious! >> ...and the thinkers thinking. >> okay, so there's wiggle-room in the ten commandments is what you're telling me. >> you would rather deal with ahmadinejad then me. >> absolutely! >> and so would mitt romeny. >> she's joy behar. >> and the best part is that current will let me say anything. what the hell were they thinking? >> only on current tv. [ voice of dennis ] allstate. with accident forgiveness, they guarantee your rates won't go up just because of an accident. smart kid. [ voice of dennis ] indeed. are you in good hands? >> i think it's brilliant. (vo) first, news and analysis with a washington perspective from an emmy winning insider. >> i know this stuff, and i love it. (vo) followed by humor and politics with a west coast edge. bill press and stephanie miller. >> what a way to start the day. der. >> cenk: we're bac
as to why this might have happened. >> it's right on the border with libya, the rise of islamic extremism right across north africa is a major concern for u.s. officials............................ very, very excited about that and very proud of that. >>beltway politics from inside the loop. >>we tackle the big issues here in our nation's capital, around the country and around the globe. >>dc columnist and four time emmy winner bill press opens current's morning news block. >>we'll do our best to carry the flag from 6 to 9 every morning. >>liberal and proud of it. irene, drop the itch. we dropped the itch, you can too. maximum strength scalpicinĀ® is not a shampoo so you can stop intense itch fast, wherever you are. i dropped the itch. drop the itch with scalpicinĀ®. hershey's simple pleasures chocolate. 30% less fat, 100% delicious. but when joint pain and stiffness from psoriatic arthritis hit even the smallest things became difficult. i finally understood what serious joint pain is like. i talked to my rheumatologist and he prescribed enbrel. enbrel can help relieve pain, sti
are trying to support in their efforts to control the rebels and to control the al qaeda and islamic militants in mali came to power through coup. so we can't provide them direct assistance. so u.s. law prohibits that. we're finding work arounds what that mean as secretary clinton laid out today is that by this weekend there will be military trainers in the area to train african militaries to go into mali, we'll be paying for that. we will be helping to fund the airlift to bring in a french battalion. there will be about 600 troops coming in with tanks to mali. so there are work arounds but there are restrictions that prevent the u.s. military from getting directly involved in mali. >> what can we do to support the french? >> the french have asked the united states for a number of things. the mallian government has also asked the united states for a number of things. right now the u.s. is agreeing to provide intelligence. we do have annmand drone that was locate odd over the incident in algeria. that's under way in that eastern part today. we, in mali are helping to airlift the frenc
are seeing at the moment suggests that there is a new front in the war against islamic extremism? >> i don't think it is new. it morphed back in 2006 and in reality, i think this is a maturation for evolution of something growing for a number of years. >> with the french operation, we see this retaliation in algeria. does that surprise you? >> in fact, i think the network they have been trying to build has been banged up for quite awhile. algeria has a very difficult history internally, particularly since 1992. i think these things are coming to the fore, it is pretty predictable. it is surprising that it is so completely controlled by the extra missed groups right now. >> how much of the threat is there? >> that don't have many interests. all around are countries that are important to france. historically and economically. if you think of that as a landlocked afghanistan, it doesn't look important except wherein it is and how could be a lot point for these groups to spread like a cancer. >> you draw a parallel before 9/11. there is a failed state where islamists have a large amount of con
of the foot soldiers is to create an islamic state in nigeria. it's not something anybody dreams of. there's videos, you know, the usual video, you know, crossing each other, you know, ends on, yes, we want an islamic state. in fact, one of the leaders went so far when the government was in -- political leaders proposing amnesty, and, no, no, we're not going to talk to the president, he's a christian. until he converts, then we're willing to sit down and negotiate with him. every time, oh, please come, talk to us, we will listen now. we don't know what you want. i said, don't be stupid. you said it so often. you know very well what the motivation is. that is the reason for the devastation of the north today. a country in which utter years, years of independence, certain sections of the country, disposable material. very interesting thing happened, in violent political movements, some of these were sent out for training came back holier than their masters. they came fully indoctrinated and they said wait a minute, look at them in their mansions, their suvs, some own private jets. this is th
brotherhood is an international movement. the goal of which is to create an islamic state niversally all over the world. in my mind and is the mother of all islamic orgazations, including al qaeda. [inaudible conversations] >> they believe that western civilization is corrupt, evil, decadent, and they want the dismantling. lou: joining us now is a documentary producer, award winning journalist, also a director of the investigative project on terrorism. this could to have you with us. thank you for being here. let's start with the title of this documentary, the grand deception. explain where that comes from, if you will. >> sure. the title actually came from a term that was invoked by a group of muslim brotherhood activists who secretly got together in philadelphia in 1993 in a meeting that was actually wiretapped by the fbi, and in that meeting -- and the wiretaps have been declassified -- they openly talk about deception as the primary campaign tactic that they would use to change the image of themuslim brotherhood and hamas in the united states by creating new front groups, changing the ter
>>> coming up, fred de sam lazaro reports on the fears of the alawites, an offshoot of shia islam and the religion of syria's president assad. if he is overthrown, will all alawites become targets? >>> and bob faw on what some catholic school systems are doing to try to survive? >> our educational system was imploding. enrollment-wise, finance wise, something radical, radical surgery had to be done. >> announcer: major funding for "religion & ethics news weekly" is dedicated to i founder's interest in religion, community development and education. additional funding also provided by mutual of america, designing customized individual group and retirement products. that's why we're your retirement company. the january henson foundation, and the corporation for public broadcasting. >>> welcome, i'm bob abernethy. it's good to have you with us. arguments continue over the so-called "fiscal cliff" deal approved this week in the fina minutes of the 112th congress. and religious groups are among those weighing in. the family research council criticized the deal for not including spending
. >> good afternoon, welcome. i'm the director here at the hudson institute, a son sore on islam, democracy, and the future of the islam world which publishing a journal on islamism called "current trends in islamic ideology," which i co-edit with my colleagues ambassador haqqani and eric brown. it's my pleasure to host today's event. its subject is a wonderful new book by my guest, lelya gilbert, and here it is. its title is "saturday people, sunday people: israel through the eyes of a christian so jowrner," and ms. gilbert is here to discuss her book with us. before introducing and turning to the book itself, let me say a few words by way of introduction about herself. she has had a very impressive and varied career, much of it concerned with the arts including music. she has been a song writer and worked extensively with musical groups including an african children's chorus based in uganda and based of uganda and orphans. she passed on her gifts two her two sons, colin and dylan. colin is a gifted photographer, and his photographs on this cover of the book. dylan is a gifted song writer
is convicted of being behind the first islamic terror attack on the world trade center and other terror plots against our country. congressman peter king on the demands, and what they mean, coming up. >> jamie: the flu, the flu, the flu. it's everywhere you go. some people are forced -- forced! to get vaccinated. this is $100,000. we asked total strangers to watch it for us. thank you so much. i appreciate it. i'll be right back. they didn't take a dime. how much in fees does your bank take to watch your money? if your bank takes more money than a stranger, you need an ally. ally bank. your money needs an ally. >> jamie: we have been encouraging you and the doctors have too, to get your flu vaccine because they could be in short supply as panicked americans are flooding medical centers from coast to coast. the pluoutbreak has reached epidemic proportions. the city of boston and the state of new york declaring public health emergencies. we go live to new york for more. >> reporter: hey, there. nationally, partial health officials say some places are experiencing shortages. patients are having
unleashed a deadly ground and air assault against islamic militants in the nation of mali. the rebels control northern part of the country and many have them have ties to al-qaeda including the strongest and best funded faction of the terror group. fox news has confirmed the pentagon is considering cargo aircraft, providing fuel tankers for french patrols and offering intelligence. that is where our drones enter the picture. central bank of west african states, mali is one of the poorest in the world. average worker's salary is equivalent of $1500. jonathan hunt is here. this is growing very concerning. why is there so much concern from france and the united states? this has come on quickly. >> reporter: it has come on quickly. a lot of us would not be that familiar with the northwest african nation. here is it in the nutshell. there is a major concern now among western powers that mali over the next few years might become exactly what afghanistan was in the 1990s. a nation controlled and run by hard line islamics. a nation that provides safe haven to al-qaeda and nation that al-qaeda
, an offer from the islamic militants holding two americans hostage in algeria. they will release them in exchange for two convicted terrorists currently in u.s. prisons. could attacks like this against oil and gas facilities become a new tactic in the war against terror? we'll hear from today's power panel. >>> we're shelling out big bucks for purell, flu shots, respiratory masks, tamiflu like there is no tomorrow and people are still getting sick in record numbers. drug companies may be profiting. are we just wasting our money? we'll get to the bottom line. even when they say it's not it is always about money. melissa: all right. first today's market moment. a slate of strong corporate earnings fav a modest boost to stocks. the s&p 500 and the dow climbed to five-year highs. blue-chips rose 53 points. morgan stanley was one of the day's top performers. it posted a big beat on fourth quarter earnings estimates, led by soaring revenues from its investment banking and trading units. shares hit their highest price since august of 2011. >>> rising investor optimism sucked the wind out of
, once iran is nuclear it becomes the most aggressive islamic state in charge of the area in the middle east. that's why those have beseeched the united states to take out the nuclear program in advance. the saudis would line the deserts with arrows saying this way. lastly, i'm running out of time, i hope, perhaps you will resist from applauding at six-minute mark, or at least the 60% who are not sympathetic to our view and drown out the others. this is a regime that has threatened to annihilate israel and expressed its intentions to do so. we are relying on deterrence because it worked in the cold war. the cold war was different. the target of the united states was a continental nation, israel is a one bomb country. [cheers and applause] i commend you. i will stop here and say there is a radical difference between the soviet -- u.s. relationship. you will not ask jews in israel to rely on deterrence in this kind of situation. thank you very much. >> charles, if it makes you better henry kissinger re did not get away with it either. >> thank you for that introduction. it is a -- introdu
. they're the islam i haves who have gone into their homes to hide smed we've been rounding them up to hand them over to the military. >> reporter: days of joy emerging into days of vengeance. on saturday as mallian soldiers entered the town, a jihady fired into the crowd. the pictures are too graphic to show. he was lynched. torn limb from limb. left mutilated and dead. today we saw one of the jihaddist's weapons clashes. the people of gao are full of anger about the men who used their town as a base for their war against all things western. there's no one here to stop them taking revenge. we took a short tour of the destruction of gao. goats patrol the banks the jihadis looted and then blew up. no one is dancing at the nightclub they destroyed with rocket-propelled grenades or praying at the catholic church which they scaled to pull down the cross. rebuilding may be easier than repairing the damage done to people's lives and minds. in timbuktu today, people came out to see how the jihadis destroyed the past as well as the present, burning the famous 17th century islamic manuscript
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